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was shown in the speech of Aid.
"Policewomen representing them
, selves as from Hull house have gone
into union meetings for reports," said
Buck. "The manufacturers support
an armed police force""of their own
for performing a partisan service.
Plain clothes men of the city, police
force, not wearing badges nor mak
ing themselves known, have been co
operating with the armed guards of
"The police committee plan for a
strike bureau is an attempt to do a
real job. We want a sane instead of
an insane policy in handling strikes.
We want an intelligent instead of an
idiotic policy for meeting these great
industrial disturbances of Chicago.
The slugger must go. The private
police must go. Strikes must be
ui' - handled by city police responsible to
i and paid by the people of the city."
I "We do not object to a manufactur
er having watchmen on his prem
ises," said Aid. McCormick. "What
t we want to stop is the practice of
i those armed watchmen1 going into
, the streets, and creating disorder.
Street policing should be done by city
STREETERVILLE GOES DRY
FIGHT ON AGAIN
Streeterville closed last night It
went dry. Chicagoans gulped it dry.
Streeterville is a square of land at
Chestnut st and the lake claimed
under squatter's right by Capt. Geo.
Wellington Streeter, who has been
fighting his claims in the courts for
Today the captain will be ar
raigned before the East Chicago av.
court charged with selling liquor on
Sunday. He contends that Streeter
ville is not a legal part of Chicago.
A tract of 360 square miles near
Estes Park county, recently set aside
as a national forest reserve, in the
highest of Uncle Sam's parks, two
jniles in air.
EXPECT U. a BATTLE WITH
Washington, Nov. 1. Word was
expected today by department of be
ginning of battle at Agua Prieta. Gen.
Funston wired that he expected to
arrive during day at Douglas, where
Gen. Davis' 6,000 American troops
are protecting U. S. from Villista in
vasion. War department had information
that Villa intended launching assault
with artillery bombardment This
will quickly decide part American
soldiers may take in hostilities. If
Villa shells fall in Douglas, American
guns may be forced to reply to drive
Villista forces further away from the
Carl D. Thompson, former city ,
clerk of Milwaukee, will lecture Nov.
5, Marquette hall, 67th and Halsted,
on "The Constructive Program of So- ,
Waiters union, Local 35, have
moved to new headquarters, 234 Ran-,
dolph, cor. Franklin.
All members of 13th Ward branch, r
Socialist party please attend meeting .
Wed., Nov. 3, 8 p. m., at Kedzie hall,
Kedzie and Colorado avs. Important
Bohemian Charitable ass'n will
give annual benefit ball, Pilson Park,
pavilion, 26th and Albany av., Wed.
evening, Nov. 3. Tickets $1.
HILLMAN GETS BACKING
As a labor union leader Sidney
Hillman comes clean enough to suitl
John H. Walker, president Illinois
Federation of Labor. At meeting in
Grand Opera house Walker said:
"Hillman has -moral courage and .
manhood. Thecroed employer
will not get what jie wants from Hill-.,
man. The hearts of the 750,000 traded
unionists of Illinois are with Hillman .
and the garment workers now on
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